What we spend and how we spend it
Financial information relating to projected and actual income and expenditure, procurement, contracts and financial audit
The Gambling Commission is funded by the collection of licence fees from the gambling industry. You can find financial information relating to projected and actual income and expenditure, tendering, procurement and contracts below:
Budget report 2012/13
Financial audit reports:
The Gambling Commission's annual report and accounts contain details of the work undertaken by us during the relevant financial year, including our financial statement and accounts:
Cabinet Office disclosure requirements:
Below is the organisational structure of the Gambling Commission which indicates, for most posts, levels of pay rather than individual salaries:
The government has set out the need for greater transparency across its operations to enable the public to hold public bodies and politicians to account. This includes commitments relating to public expenditure, intended to help achieve better value for money. As part of the transparency agenda, the government has made the following commitments with regard to procurement and contracting:
All new central government ICT contracts over the value of £10,000 to be published in full online from July 2010
All new central government tender documents for contracts over £10,000 to be published on a single website from September 2010, with this information to be made available to the public free of charge
New items of central government spending over £25,000 to be published online from November 2010
All new central government contracts to be published in full from January 2011 on contract finder.
Suppliers and those organisations looking to bid for public sector contracts should be aware that if they are awarded a new government contract, the resulting contract between the supplier and government will be published. In some circumstances, limited redactions will be made to some contracts before they are published in order to comply with existing law and for the protection of national security.
Internal financial regulations:
Page last reviewed: February 2014